Archives for posts with tag: New Hampshire

20210725_185946

Read the rest of this entry »

treeswater6

fall20207

fall202011

fall202017

fall202015

fall202014

fall202020

fall202019

fall202026

fall202025

fall202027

fall202024

fall202023

fall202021

fall202028

treeswater3

seaveycreek1ai

seaveycreek2

seaveycreek12

seaveycreek15

seaveycreek13

seaveycreek11

seaveycreek14

seaveycreek9

seaveycreek6

seaveycreek5

seaveycreek16

seaveycreek3

seaveycreek4

seaveycreek1

Tranquil Seavey Creek is a salt water marsh and stream in Northern Rye, New Hampshire, just next to Odiorne Point State Park. It fills up as the tides come in from the Atlantic Ocean by way of the Piscataqua River.

googleseaveycreek copy

odiornpt1i

odiornpt2i

odiornpt3i

odiornpt4i

odiorn20i

odiornpt5i

odiorn6i

odiorn7i

odiornpt9i

odiornpt11i

odiorn12i

odiornpt13

odiornpt14i

odiornpt15i

odiornpt16i

odiorn17i

odiorn18i

odiorn19i

odiorn8i

odiornwave6i

odiornwave1i

odiornwave10i

odiornwave3

odiornwave2i

odiornwave7i

odiornwave9i

odiornwave8i

odiornwave5i

odiornwave4i

odiornpt23i

odiorngraph4i

odiorngraph6i

odiorngraph1i

odiorngraph3i

odiorngraph2i

odiorngraph5i

odiorn21i

Odiorne Point’s Hidden History

pawtuckawaylake10-1

pawtuckawaylake9“Bird Island”, one of the many little islets in the lake.

pawtuckawaylake8-1

20200818_103500

20200818_103518

20200818_103444

pawtuckawaylake7

pawtuckawaylakeiiLooking down towards the other end of this long lake.

pawtuckawaylakei

pawtuckawaylake6-1

pawtuckawaylake5-1

pawtuckawayfish1Curious little fish in the shallows. (Banded Sunfish?)

pawtuckawayfish5

pawtuckawaybeach3At one end of the lake is Nottingham Town Beach.

pawtuckawaybeach4A well camouflaged Pickerel Frog on the banks.

pawtuckawaybeach2-1

pawtuckawayfish3

History of Pawtuckaway Lake

20200528_132210A young Ganoderma tsugae, Reishi mushroom.

IMG_20200607_001334_873A shy cottonmouth, aka water moccasin.

20200612_102708~2Wild terrestrial orchid, “Pink lady’s-slipper”

20200613_214848A Snapping turtle waiting to cross the path.

20200612_111429A maturing Reishi mushroom.

20200520_150854Entrance to Demon Pond.

20200520_151100

img_20200525_233146_447A beaver lodge.

20200520_154140

20200520_152810

20200520_152849This particular place had a nice feeling to it. The water level is above you as you walk past the beaver dam in the background, holding back Demon Pond.

20200520_155243

20200520_151435

20200529_191825

20200520_155647Young Alder trees.

20200520_155439

20200520_153251

20200520_153858

20200429_1506063Follow the sights and sounds of a watery springtime making its way through the forest.

20200429_1552222Bean River, Mulligan’s Forest, Nottingham

20200423_134156

 

20200423_134255

img_20200502_201349_053Back Creek, Great Brook Trail, Deerfield

20200423_1331012

20200423_131545

 

springforest2

20200423_125928

20200423_1250052

20200423_1331292

img_20200502_200427_545

img_20200504_195938_763

 

20200423_125554-2

20200426_115427It’s here at the Great Bay in Durham where many of the rivers and streams of southeastern New Hampshire end up. This bay is an tidal estuary that resides ten miles inland from the Atlantic Coast, being one of the farthest natural estuaries from the ocean.

20200426_115604

20200307_160641

20200307_1605543

20200307_160534

20200307_161440

20200307_161419

20200307_161517

20200307_160547

20200307_160019

20200307_162317

20200307_160032

20200307_1602402

20200307_160601

img_20200315_004715_910

20200307_155907

img_20200308_204632_598

 

 

 

 

 

20191116_193722-1

20191116_144801

20191116_144125~2[1]

20191116_144501~2[2]

20191116_144730-2

img_20191124_201718_214

20191116_143311-2

20191116_143318~2[1]

20191120_022335-1

20191116_143156-1

 

 

20191026_134558

20191026_134847

20191026_134720-1

20191026_134657-1

20191026_134902

20191026_134940

20191026_135116

20191026_135131

20191026_135346

20191026_135408

20191026_135452

20191026_135516

20191026_140200

20191026_140244

20191026_140430

20191026_140926

20191026_141028

20191026_141630

20191026_141550

20191026_141721

20191026_141857-1

20191026_141934

20191026_142212

20191026_142408

20191026_142514

20191026_142628

20191026_143121

20191026_143209

20191026_143255

20191026_142849

20191026_143516

20191026_143541

20191026_143411

20191026_143648

20191026_143746

20191026_143810

20191026_143955

20191026_144335

20191026_144254-1

20191026_144709

20191026_144752

20191026_144827-1

20191026_144720

20191026_145535

20191026_145712

20191026_145511

20191026_145815

20191026_145859

20191026_150017-1

20191026_145956

20191026_150050-1

20191026_150237

20191026_150155

20191026_150353

20191026_150437

20191026_150424

20191026_150449

20191026_150603

20191026_150759

20191026_150834

20191026_150951

20191026_150918

20191026_151016

20191026_151103

20191026_151537

20191026_134821-1

20191026_133919-1

History of Great Brook Trail